Questões de Inglês - Reading/Writing
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Questão 12 632226IFPE Superior 2019/2
Read TEXT and answer question
TEXT implies that
Questão 1 462858ENEM 1° Dia 2018
"WHEN I WAS 5 EVERYONE TOLD ME TO BE A BIG BOY
WHEN I WAS 10 THEY TOLD ME I SHOULD BE MORE MATURE
NOW THEY SAY IT'S TIME TO START ACTING LIKE AN ADULT.
AT THIS RATO, I'LL BE ELIGIBLE FOR SOCIAL SECURITY
BEFORE I GRADUATE FROM HIGH SCHOOL!"
GLASBERGEN, R. Disponivel em: www.glasbergen.com. Acesso em: 3 jul. 2015 (adaptado)
No cartum, a crítica está no fato de a sociedade exigir do adolescente que
Questão 20 99075FCM PB Medicina 2015/1
Questão 69 181512USP 2014
A wave of anger is sweeping the cities of the world.
The protests have many different origins. In Brazil people rose up against bus fares, in Turkey against a building project. Indonesians have rejected higher fuel prices. In the euro zone they march against austerity, and the Arab spring has become a perma-protest against pretty much everything.
Yet just as in 1848, 1968 and 1989, when people also found a collective voice, the demonstrators have much in common. In one country after another, protesters have risen up with bewildering speed. They tend to be ordinary, middle-class people, not lobbies with lists of demands. Their mix of revelry and rage condemns the corruption, inefficiency and arrogance of the folk in charge.
Nobody can know how 2013 will change the world – if at all. In 1989 the Soviet empire teetered and fell. But Marx’s belief that 1848 was the first wave of a proletarian revolution was confounded by decades of flourishing capitalism and 1968 did more to change sex than politics. Even now, though, the inchoate significance of 2013 is discernible. And for politicians who want to peddle the same old stuff, news is not good.
The Economist, June 29, 2013. Adaptado.
Segundo o texto, os protestos de 2013, em diversos lugares do mundo,
Questão 25 99050UnB 1° Dia 2012/1
 Girl with a Pearl Earring is a quiet movie about things not said, opportunities not taken,
potentials not realized, lips unkissed. All of these elements are guessed at by the filmmakers as they
regard a painting made in about 1665 by Johannes Vermeer. The painting shows a young woman
 looking at us over her left shoulder. She wears a simple blue headband, a modest smock and a pearl
earring. Her red lips are slightly parted. Is she smiling?
Not much is known about Vermeer, who left about 35 paintings. Nothing is known about his
 model. You can hear that it was his daughter, a neighbor, a tradeswoman, but not his lover, because
Vermeer’s household was under the iron rule of his mother-in-law, who was vigilant as a hawk. The
painting has become as intriguing in its modest way as the Mona Lisa. The girl’s face turned toward
 us from centuries ago demands that we ask, “Who was she? What was she thinking? What was the artist
thinking about her?”
Tracy Chevalier’s novel speculating about the painting has now been filmed by Peter Webber,
 who cast Scarlett Johansson as the girl and Colin Firth as Vermeer. The girl’s name is Griet, according
to this story. She lives nearby and is sent by her blind father to work in Vermeer’s house.
Roger Ebert. Review of girl with a pearl earring. Internet: (adapted).
Judge the item that follow according to the text above.
The painting is compared to the Mona Lisa because of the mystery which involves it.
Questão 31 1067548ITA 2019
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No último quadrinho, o chefe do jornalista
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